In the last month or so Spring has put on quite the show for us – we’ve seen bees swarm and chicks hatch… the apricots, peaches and apples are forming, we’ve already eaten our...
Welcome to Permablitz Melbourne!
October saw guild members and folk from other walks of life join Free Food Forager‘s Ingrid Button for two very popular sessions (one on the 15th and another on the 22nd) for a meander...
Once upon a time, on an invigoratingly brisk spring day in the far-away kingdom of Kingsville South, a rich mountain of soil awaited a team of super-volunteers to magically transform it a glamorous sustainable garden
Are you passionate about gardening &/or permaculture? The Marist180 Skills Development Centre is looking for volunteers to support young people and the local community in the Seedwell Garden Project.
Packing protein and a choice selection of vitamins and minerals, these greens are a ready addition to your garden and your gullet.
On a sunny Spring day, volunteers, caterers and family members pitched in to transform Jim’s family’ gardens into a more productive space – with a pond, wicking and raised garden beds, espaliers and more!
You know it’s Spring when the chooks start getting broody and the bees begin to swarm… Our snowpeas are starting to finally give out after providing good munchings for a fair while now, and...
Coffee sacks can be incredibly useful – from kindling carryall to sheet mulch fabulousness, to cushion covers/pictures for coffee addicts/seat wraps… They’re both reusable & compostable, and we’ve got some to give away
The amazing avocado – delicious, nutrient dense and the source of last year’s millenials-vs-millionaire great smashed avo/mortgage debate. Still, what could be better than having a ready source of avos in your backyard?
The sun was out, the mattocks were swinging and the soil was delivered. The day of Sandy’s Permablitz offered perfect conditions for yet another poor-looking kikuyu lawn to be ripped out and replaced with productive garden beds.
If you live in Melbourne, it is still possible to grow a range of tropical and subtropical fruit varieties. The key to success is creating the right microclimate in your garden